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More upon humour than advised respect.   King John: IV, ii
O, peace! and the spirit of humour intimate reading   Twelfth Night: II, v
The good humour is to steal at a minute's rest.   Merry Wives of Windsor: I, iii
I cannot kiss, that is the humour of it; but, adieu.   King Henry V: II, iii
He should not humour me. I will this night,   Julius Caesar: I, ii
He must have some attendants. though his humour   Cymbeline: IV, ii
He is there: see what humour he is in; and I will   Merry Wives of Windsor: II, iii
Black and portentous must this humour prove,   Romeo and Juliet: I, i
Base wench. if drawing my sword against the humour   Love's Labour's Lost: I, ii
And my cold blood, I am of your humour for that: i   Much Ado About Nothing: I, i
And every humour hath his adjunct pleasure,   Sonnets: XCI
You either fear his humour or my negligence, that   Twelfth Night: I, iv
Yield to his humour, smooth and speak him fair,   Titus Andronicus: V, ii
Will teach you how to humour your cousin, that she   Much Ado About Nothing: II, i
Where is but a humour or a worm.   Much Ado About Nothing: III, ii
When you come 'cross his humour; faith, he does:   King Henry IV, part I: III, i
When that rash humour which my mother gave me   Julius Caesar: IV, iii
Were he in favour as in humour alter'd.   Othello: III, iv
Were brass impregnable, and humour'd thus   King Richard II: III, ii
Well, then, that's the humour of't.   King Henry V: II, i
Was ever woman in this humour woo'd?   King Richard III: I, ii
Was ever woman in this humour won?   King Richard III: I, ii
Under your testy humour? by the gods   Julius Caesar: IV, iii
To master shallow, I would humour his men with the   King Henry IV, part II: V, i
To feed my humour, wish thyself no harm.   King Richard III: IV, i
This inundation of mistemper'd humour   King John: V, i
This humour with me; dost not know me? come, come, i   King Henry IV, part II: II, i
They, knowing dame eleanor's aspiring humour,   King Henry VI, part II: I, ii
There is no crossing him in 's humour;   Timon of Athens: I, ii
The humour rises; it is good: humour me the angels.   Merry Wives of Windsor: I, iii
The humour of it is too hot, that is the very   King Henry V: III, ii
The unyoked humour of your idleness:   King Henry IV, part I: I, ii
The tongue's end, canary to it with your feet, humour   Love's Labour's Lost: III, i
The brain awe a man from the career of his humour?   Much Ado About Nothing: II, iii
The anchor is deep: will that humour pass?   Merry Wives of Windsor: I, iii
That now I will have: that's the humour of it.   King Henry V: II, i
That is my true humour.   Merry Wives of Windsor: I, iii
Than that which on thy humour doth depend;   Sonnets: XCII
Sirrah, what humour's the prince of?   King Henry IV, part II: II, iv
Saving your merry humour, here's the note   The Comedy of Errors: IV, i
Pursued my humour not pursuing his,   Romeo and Juliet: I, i
On the death of the deer? and, to humour the   Love's Labour's Lost: IV, ii
My humour shall not cool: I will incense page to   Merry Wives of Windsor: I, iii
Much more a shrew of thy impatient humour.   The Taming of the Shrew: III, ii
Melancholy, I did commend the black-oppressing humour   Love's Labour's Lost: I, i
Let's obey his humour a little further: come,   Merry Wives of Windsor: IV, ii
Is it a spare life, look you, it fits my humour well;   As You Like It: III, ii
I will discuss the humour of this love to page.   Merry Wives of Windsor: I, iii
I thank thee for that humour.   Merry Wives of Windsor: I, iii
I pray you, sir, let him go while the humour lasts.   The Taming of the Shrew: I, ii
I pray thee, stay a while: I hope my holy humour   King Richard III: I, iv
I am not in a sportive humour now:   The Comedy of Errors: I, ii
I'll know his humour, when he knows his time:   Julius Caesar: IV, iii
humour to knock you indifferently well. if you grow   King Henry V: II, i
humour on me; that is the very note of it.   Merry Wives of Windsor: I, i
humour of mine, sir, to take that that no man else   As You Like It: V, iv
humour as well as waiting in the court, I can tell   King Henry IV, part I: I, ii
humour and like enough to consent. what would you   As You Like It: IV, i
How now sir! is your merry humour alter'd?   The Comedy of Errors: II, ii
Hoping it was but an effect of humour,   Julius Caesar: II, i
Honest as either, to purge him of that humour   The Winter's Tale: II, iii
He was gotten in drink: is not the humour conceited?   Merry Wives of Windsor: I, iii
He's but a mad lord, and nought but humour sways him.   Timon of Athens: III, vi
He kills her in her own humour.   The Taming of the Shrew: IV, i
From his mad humour of love to a living humour of   As You Like It: III, ii
For I can give his humour the true bent,   Julius Caesar: II, i
Fie, thou'rt a churl; ye've got a humour there   Timon of Athens: I, ii
Fie, now you run this humour out of breath,   The Comedy of Errors: IV, i
Falstaff will learn the humour of the age,   Merry Wives of Windsor: I, iii
Except she bend her humour, shall be assured   Cymbeline: I, v
Do what you will, dishonour shall be humour.   Julius Caesar: IV, iii
Ay, clifford; a bedlam and ambitious humour   King Henry VI, part II: V, i
As one that are best acquainted with her humour.   King Richard III: IV, iv
And, for thy humour, I will stay at home.   Julius Caesar: II, ii
And thus i'll curb her mad and headstrong humour.   The Taming of the Shrew: IV, i
And there's the humour of it. adieu.   Merry Wives of Windsor: II, i
And then to have the humour of state; and after a   Twelfth Night: II, v
And feed his humour kindly as we may,   Titus Andronicus: IV, iii
And blue list; an old hat and 'the humour of forty   The Taming of the Shrew: III, ii
Adieu. I love not the humour of bread and cheese,   Merry Wives of Windsor: II, i
A goodly humour, is it not, my lords?   Titus Andronicus: IV, iv
A cold and drowsy humour, for no pulse   Romeo and Juliet: IV, i
'tis some odd humour pricks him to this fashion;   The Taming of the Shrew: III, ii
'the humour of it,' quoth a'! here's a fellow   Merry Wives of Windsor: II, i
Wit-crackers cannot flout me out of my humour. dost   Much Ado About Nothing: V, iv
Terms: that is the humour of it.   King Henry V: II, i
Terms, as I may: and that's the humour of it.   King Henry V: II, i
Slice, I say! pauca, pauca: slice! that's my humour.   Merry Wives of Windsor: I, i
Novi hominem tanquam te: his humour is lofty, his   Love's Labour's Lost: V, i
Measure. to the rest: yet my chief humour is for a   A Midsummer Night's Dream: I, ii
Lightens my humour with his merry jests.   The Comedy of Errors: I, ii
humour-letter: I will keep the havior of reputation.   Merry Wives of Windsor: I, iii
Claw no man in his humour.   Much Ado About Nothing: I, iii 93 results returned.

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